School of Public Policy and Leadership News
The School of Public Policy and Leadership employs an interdisciplinary approach to create knowledge and understanding to support effective policy and governance through collaborations of faculty, students, and the greater community.
Current Public Policy and Leadership News
The sudden transition to remote learning will be bumpy, says UNLV's Chris Stream, but the forced change will speed technology infrastructure improvements.
Top of the List: Seeking help whenever you need it.
U.S. News & World Report’s annual list of top graduate and professional schools ranks 22 UNLV programs within nation’s top 100 in their field.
A collection of stories highlighting UNLV faculty and students who made the news in 2019.
The gift recognizes career achievements of UNLV professor Robert E. Lang; public event scheduled for 10:30 a.m. Dec. 12 in Greenspun Hall Auditorium.
Graduate College Alumna of the Year Constance Brooks has served public policy in stints with Clark County, NSHE, and MGM Resorts.
Public Policy and Leadership In The News
From sold-out games on the Strip to capacity crowds at practices in Summerlin, people can’t seem to get enough the Vegas Golden Knights.
Former Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid will receive an honorary doctoral degree from UNLV, the Nevada Board of Regents announced Thursday.
Former New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg will make his debut on the national debate stage Wednesday at the Paris Las Vegas, a flashy location for a wealthy candidate who opted to skip Nevada and other early states in his late bid for the Democratic presidential nomination.
As the next contest pivots to Nevada, a racially diverse state where minority voters will play a significant role, a progressive group with a $50 million investment in the 2020 election cycle is pouring money and resources into state organizations to mobilize voters ahead of caucuses.
"We are not using an app, we are not using something you can download on your phone," Nevada Democrats executive director Alana Mounce told the New York Times. But it was not yet clear what process would replace this method, according to the Times.
As the dust settles from Iowa, another caucus looms on the horizon.